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20110705
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Search Results 0 to 37 of about 38 (some duplicates have been removed)
for the new imf chief. "world business today," as the scoop. >>> and india is hungry for change, as rising food prices punish millions of people living in poverty. >>> first, let's get straight to the markets. uncertainty is overshadowing trade at the moment. most of the markets are down. it's a gloomy start to the session in europe, as well. here's how things stand. in the first hour of trading, a number of indices, able to hold on to early morning gains. but we've had the cac 40 moving down one-third at the moment. most markets ended the day lower. and the main reason for the caution here was the prospect of more monetary policy changing on monday. inflation is still a major problem in the second-biggest economy. investors were also focused on australia's central bank. as expected, this central bank left things unchanged. it looks as though that's likely where they're going to be staying in the near term. the reserve bank of australia, said that the country's growth may be weaker than expected going forward. and the aussie dollar did slip on the back of that news. >>> looking ahead to th
at the evolution of countries and populations over the next 40 years. a new report says that in 40 years out, india is going to become -- push united states out of the number two spot and become the second largest. >> that's right. china's set to be the biggest trader by 2015. india is to take over the united states by 2015 as number two. this is a huge surprise. what's behind india's rise? >> they'll benefit from the rise in trade between emerging markets. between the brick economies and they're creating new winners and that will include india. >> very interesting. the report from the u.s. census population that it will become the most populous country. >>> take a look at this video. it's a little creepy. it's a dentist robot. a lifelike patient that dentist in training train on in japan. the robot -- look at this. it's creepy. it can sneeze, move her head. cough a little bit. the dentist can get actual training without actually hurting anyone. i'm probably a little -- i'm happier that it's a robot. it's based on a japanese love doll. >> i decided to check out the website of this doll is based on,
on russia and india, and there are demands for lower trade restrictions. >> terrace have to be lowered in countries such as -- tariffs have to be lowered in countries such as india. >> german cacar makers are investing in the development of fuel-efficient models. more and more consumers, especially in urban areas, are choosing greener cars. the german automotive industry has been working tords the development of alternative injuns. >> it is an intensive endeavor. alternative engines include fuel cell and hydrogen as well. we're working on all of these. no one knows which of these technologies will be the most economical. >> that is why german car makers are investing in research and development. >> of the months ago, the ceo of deutsche telecom said he was serious about putting women in top positions in any company. two women have been appointed to the management board. one is of former kinsey executive, and a former state education minister has been appointed to the board position overseeing human resources. up until now, the eight-person board was exclusively composed of men. and ont
know, newspapers sometimes describe pakistanis as quote-unquote paranoid and india-centric. no. we have a region where we will live long after the americans' security concern du jour has passed. we know that from fact. we know it from the cold war. we were the country that provided the intelligence base from which france's gary powers took off for his mission over the soviet union and got shot down. only to have the soviet union threaten us with retaliation because he took off from a base in pakistan without there being any american commitment actually to be there to protect us against that retaliation if that occurred. those are pieces of history. americans are a great nation, and i've said this. you know that this is my little cliche, but i'm going to repeat it anyway because sometimes cliches are good. and that is that americans do a lot of things very well. america is a great nation which has contributed immensely to human progress, the idea of liberty, freedom, the idea of democracy, modern capitalism, globalization, everything. and then, of course, more than any other nation in th
strauss-kahn. >>> plus a hindu temple in india. you'll be amazed by what they found in the basement. >>> first, scott pelley has a preview of tonight's "cbs evening news." >> they helped win the race to space. but now, they're losing their jobs. the final flight of the space shuttle means the end of a career for many nasa workers, from astronauts to mechanics. where do they go from here? find out tonight, on the "cbs evening news." ♪ [ female announcer ] we all want cleaner laundry. we all want a world with fewer chemicals. we all want the best of both worlds. introducing all free clear oxi-active. a powerful new detergent without dyes or perfumes that helps get out your toughest dirt and stains. its added natural cleaning boosters help get your whole family's wash incredibly clean. tough on stains. gentle on skin. new all free clear oxi-active. tough on stains. foto be theres a calling for the veterans who protect our freedoms working with today's va i can use my license anywhere in the u.s. in the city or the wide open spaces it's amazing how you can grow as a doctor a nurse a p
foreign investment every month were india takes it in over -- every year and they only grow 2% faster than india. it is not as impressive as it appears. massive investment, a huge number of airports, highways, high-speed rail. if you look at what you are getting out of it in terms of the return of investment, not as investment. china has a huge problem that they face. the u.n. can out with a report that pointed out that china will have a demographic collapse of the next 25 years. they will lose 400 million people. there is no point in human history in which you have had a dominant power in the world that is also declining demographically. it simply does not happen. if you want to look at what a country in demographic decline looks like, look at japan. how powerful is it? politically, even if china is the largest economy in the world, and those numbers are all based on purchasing power parity where there gdp gets inflated because the cost of a hair cut is less than one in toronto, but your international power does not depend on the price of hair cuts but foreign aid, oil, and international
of the kids came from thailand, two each ffoo yemen and india..., nn the otherr pakistan aad taiwaa. 3 bad day for fox nees.the fox political twwtter acccunt was 3&psomebodyysenntout sooe very -&pdisturbing tweets.they saidd things ike "barack obamm as &pjust passed."... and "e wish joe biden the est of luck as -3 our ew prrsiient of the uuited states."fox news ays & pccount has since been &prrstored.and big investigatton ps underway tonight. &p3 a good day for this reel life hercuues... at an airshow in michigan.....maak kirscc pullss a planeeweigging.... 150-ttouuaad pounds.he moved this iinnt thh first plane he's pullee... he actually holds the ecord for he -3larggst plane everrpulled .... aa205-thousand pound boeing 3& --- toss to vytas--- 3 &p a race... goes terribll boattloses control..... hat it crashed into....that left -33 3 i'm gonna ask you again have you had anything to drink 3 no. 3 a awmaker... stopped for -3 drivinggdrunk..... ho else was in the ccr ... ttht maae embaraasing.... 3 3 fourtt of july honey, why aren't you playing wi
fromm -3&pphailand, two from yemen and two frrm india...the others prom canada, ccmbodia, pakistan and taiian. 3 nnts of men scarfinn pown hotdogs. -3 hotdogs.it's a fourth of july trrdition...nathan's famous hot dog eatinggcontest.take look at thii year's maae contestants.. liied uu and ready to ee who an scarf down the most hot ogs.in thh end, worrd record holder oey "jaws" chestnut walked away - with the win.. after swallowing a whopping 62 hot -3 dogs in 10 minutes. 3& "eat the hot dog ann the bun, everythingg gotta go. cooe on eat!" -33 eat!"go. come on eat!" eatt"back here at home, a contestant in cantonsville shoved own ot dogs as well. this issthe hebrew natiooal hot dog eating contest... -3 during the cantonsville paaade. 3 many hotdogs as they could.we caught p with the big winner ... first time contestann and former "baltimore's est dad"".. steveecorbin. 3 "i feel ecent, might go home, &pget a smaallpizza, i on'tt &pknow, somethingg yoo know a & few beers, i won't get thh 6 and a few wings, e'll see what happens." t
in a vault under a temple in india. it includes replicas of coconut shells made of pure gold, gold chains as long as 18 feet along with rubies, sapphires, emeralds and pearls. search was order by india's supreme court as it tries to seek more transparency for the administration of the temple. of bra   --  soy the obama administration presenting a challenge to automakers that will benefit you but it could be tough to accomplish in these tough economic times. wouldn't know that by checking the markets though. we'll check in with lauren simonetti. >> pry was tremendous for stocks. it was supposed to be a low day and we had huge gains bringing the major averages, all three of them, up between 5 and 6% for the week of the best week for stocks in two years. so obviously the upward momentum continued and it is continuing this morning. dow futures up 37 points. >> it is great news. we are following along there. the government wants the miles per gallon to really move up, like double from where they are now. is that possible? >> it
and the united states will agree at some point to reduce agricultural subsidies enough to satisfy china and india to the doha round? >> i think the challenge with doha is not so much america's willingness to consider reductions to support structure and system. i think it's fairly obvious in her physical condition and circumstances that's likely to happen. the problem is there's not a corresponding willingness on the part of china and india to be definite and concrete about how open their markets would be. as we look at a doha round in any trade agreement, we want to make sure it's fair and balanced. we can quantify with great specificity what we're willing to do relative to our support structures and systems. we need the same kind of specificity from china, india, brazil and other countries in terms of how open markets will be to ensure we are getting a fair deal. >> one of the paradoxes of booming u.s. exports is that some of the most feared import dependent nations are the ones that have the greatest amount of food security and the most dependent on food prices seminar price spikes in more deve
the armies had them. indian calvary that the british brought all the way from india to the western front. the famous luan lancers from germany. maybe i could get a glass of water or a bottle of water or something, if there is one. when the germans invaded france in 1914, the they did so with eight calvary divisions, 40,004 -- horses and you can just imagine how little chance a massive calvary charge had with, you know in the age of modern weaponry. nonetheless everybody practice for the great calvary charges like this british soldier who was drilling here. they anticipated a war that would almost be like knights in armor, like adjusting competition. the idea ideal for -- thanks. the idea of war was very closely allied to images of sport like this. in fact, the first correspondent of the london daily mail sent to the front in 1914 was it sports editor. and of course when they try to do these masses calvary charges they come up against barbed wire, not to mention the machine gun. and of course these ended the days of masses -- massive calvary charges forever. as a result of those two weapo
. >> pelley: thank you, mark. this story is amazing. a court case in southern india has led to an astounding discovery. a spectacular treasure inside a 500-year-old hindu temple. a local activist has accused administrators of the temple of mismanagement so an audit was ordered. it turned up at least $22 billion worth of gold and jewels. $22 billion. the police are now guarding the treasure around the clock. off the mexican coast, the search continues for seven missing americans. why rescuers think they may still be alive when we come back. my copd symptoms... spiriva helps control by keeping my airways open a full 24 hours. plus, it reduces copd flare-ups. spiriva is the only once-daily inhaled copd maintenance treatment that does both. and it's steroid-free. spiriva does not replace fast-acting inhalers for sudden symptoms. tell your doctor if you have kidney problems, glaucoma, trouble urinating, or an enlarged prostate. these may worsen with spiriva. discuss all medicines you take, even eye drops. stop taking spiriva and call your doctor right away if your breathing suddenly worsens, your
like northern china and in india where bore wells were used to irrigate greenrevolution crops. so we need a second green revolution; one that is also ecologically green as wellas yield green. >>reporter: how do you see the importance of investment into agriculture more? how can we do that down the road? >>we have a huge unmet challenge; we have to invest more in agriculture to get more per unit land area of using existing technologies better and we have to invest more in research and development to find better ways to grow the food that give good yield, but also resilience. and then there's one more piece of this puzzle; and it's a daunting puzzle. we are already in the era of climate change, sometimes we talk about climate change as hypothetical, or for the future. well climate change is real;it's not hypothetical and it's not only in the future, it's in the present. there's more climate instability, there are more hazards; like drought and like floods that are undermining the food supplynow, not just in the future and there's more to come. >>reporter: ...are we facing a doomsday sc
ambassador to india. i ew none of the that. but i had the chance charlie to thank him from the bottom of my heart. he changed my lynch. and i have a son who i a teacher. teachesnglish in high school. and i'm so proud that that's what he's doing, so proud that he is having that kind of affect on the students he's teaching. and having, making his mark as a citizen, as a human being that way. >> charlie any regrets? >> me? >> charlie: yes. >> no. >> charlie: no. >> oh, some, of course. >> charlie: no great obsession, there's no great goal, there was no great sort of untain that you didn't climb. >> the best decision i ever made was to go to washington to though a job i had here in new york, good job, to the winds and go to washington in. new kennedy administration. when he said ask not what your country can do for you but wt youcan do for your country. i took that to hea. i went down and got a job at the usia when edward meryl was thee and opened upy life beyond journalism for me. at's when i found the photographs taken after the flood and i want to read more bit. i took books o and they d
of conquest and discovery and describing india as a racist people that have inferior care to her, inferior religion and that the europeans were a superior civilization, basically notions that is that court in the 1820s saw blacks as also racially inferior indians in the same way. and while that racial attitude towards the blacks has been reversed now and rooted out of the lock, the same notion about indians remained in that it. there's a whole bunch of cases in that same line of judicial time that justified the absolute power of congress, you know, over indian tribes, persons and properties, the sanction of breaking the treaties unilaterally with impunity with the rulers in the entrance as if by unfettered guardianship, you know, without any judicial review, stamping out our religions are notions that really have no place in a moderate society that has much higher values. so we've come a long way under the law in federal indian law. we've had an incredible social movement, but this idea of the supreme court. back on those rights is very troubling. i think we not only have to hawk at 10, th
descubierto en un templo en la india. en dos bÓvedas que permanecieron selladas por mÁs de 100 aÑos, estatuas de oro macizo, adornados con piedras preciosas que fueron ofrendados a los dioses. mÁs de $ 20 mil millones es el valor estimado. >> nos vamos a la pausa, enseguida,1 escuela abre sus puertas para los niÑos desamparados que no tienen hogar. al regresar. ¿quién quiere usar el mismo esmalte todos los días? yo no. revlon top speed" esmalte de uñas. colores atractivos con capa protectora, que seca en 60 segundos. con revlon, puedes cambiar tu color una vez, otra vez y otra vez... revlon top speed" esmalte de uñas. [narradora] salir de la deuda no es fácil. hable con sus acreedores directamente o visite termine con su deuda punto org. ( ♪ música ) >>> casi 300 mil niños en california duermen en albergues para indigentes o en la calle, una compañía abrió sus puertas para brindarles un nuevo futuro. >>> Ángel iván tiene sólo 14 años pero ha vivido experiencias que nmuchos no conocen en toda una existencia, el abuso lo llevó a dejar su casa y en fr o enfrentar la triste
in india, burma and china, she immediately volunteered. she didn't care where she went as long as she got to go. there was a man shortage and the newly formed oss was woefully understaffed. it's important i think to remember that when you think of the oss, you generally think about the paramilitary and guerrilla operations. they get all the glory. you think of grainy images of agents parachuting behind enemy lines, but the fact of the matter is of the 13,000 employees, about 4500 of which were women, the vast majority spent their time writing reports, collecting and analyzing information, and planning missions. so the fact that many of the oss is very unorthodox activities could be conducted from behind a desk meant that women could be equally as effective. and so while the majority of women did remain in washington, helping to support the oss's far-flung missions, a very small percentage went overseas. and an even tiny percentage ever went into active operations. but the small percentage that did go overseas, like jane, like julie and betty, they carried out their assignments with the sa
for the shareholders of the east india tea company. there's the government being oppressive, the parliament, and i think it's important to understand what the revolution was about for many ordinary patriots was this effort to set up governments of their own, that their problem was that their governments lacked the power to protect the people and promote their prosperity, and that to understand the movement soully as antigovernment is to understand it really halfway and partly from the point of view of thee most well to do who are always the ones who can do without less government, and not from the point of view of the many people who made the revolution happen. thank you. [applause] >> thank you, barbara clark smith. next is john ragosta. >> thank you all for coming. i got started on this project several years back when i was living in coal pepper county, several hours north of here, and i became interested in the coal pepper minutemen, some of barbara's ordinary people, the classic farmers you read about in high school, shoulder the guns, marched 200 miles and win the first significant battle in
through the election. this is why countries like china, india, are rising, singapore continues to improve it's world-class education system. all of these eother things that aren't addressed. don't command national attention. isn't this pathetic, jimmy? >> i late to break the news to people, since 1789 until now, this is how it works. come on, y'all. i have a little faith in our government and would like for the american people 20 have a little faith in the government. >> stay tuned. thank you karen, jimmy, thank you sus
are closing in the eradication of older. and he pointed out there are four countries, nigeria, india, pakistan and afghanistan, and the last year for which there is data, of course 2010. and he says it has decreased in nigeria, india and afghanistan, and afghanistan it. they have -- [inaudible] but it increased from 60 some the 144 from 2005-2010. he didn't give reasons our hypotheses why this might be so. let it seems to indicate that there are parts of the country that just are too restless or not under the control of the vaccinations. do you have some insight on that? >> those are absolute numbers. 167, again, besides the population has to be borne in mind. of the four countries you mention, the fastest population growth has been pakistan. and so, therefore, we have more infants that require the polio vaccination. we have a national program for polio eradication. when prime minister took over in 1993, for the second term, it was one of our first priorities and we got it down instantly. right now in the last or years or so, the numbers have spiked a little bit. and they have primarily been i
is with the reasons. when i was in some area in india where the malaria mosquito -- out of fear, there were questions. necessary. emotional system is such. more self-centered attitude here, more fear, more anxiety, more stress. >> they need you to project your voice. >> i think this should be sufficient. there are two levels of fear. one fear is with reasons. when a mad dog comes ready to bite, if you are still meditating compassion, it is rather foolish. [laughter] another kind of fear is protection. when you talk of fear, it is a bottled emotion. there are many other emotions. fehr -- fear -- selfish is part of our nature. without that, we would be like a robot. we cannot survive. therefore, we are selfish. wise selfish is much better than foolish selfish. it brings more fear. more suspicion. this unnecessary source of suspicion, it is based on the distressed, selfishness. -- this trust, selfishness. brotherhood, sisterhood. everybody wants happiness. i am one of them. the more the rest of the community is healthy, i get more happiness. there is no way to gain maximum benefit to oneself for getting
in vietnam, and a lot of the ways of the fight now, the india- pakistan war which defines what is going on in the subcontinent now. even at the end of his career and of his life, 1994, he was still in the game. he was still thinking strategically, and to him, the cold war, the effects of the cold war still were not over. he was concerned about russia, and his thesis was communism is dead in warsaw, but democracy has not yet won, and for that reason he was traveling back and forth to russia, worried about whether gorbachev or yeltsin was speaking on that topic. he got a call from president clinton, they had a conservation -- conversation about clinton's russia policy, and you could see how his policy changed along with the advice that was given by richard nixon. as i see it, that is the essence of the man. i would like to conclude by going back to senator dole's look cheap. he talks about the last sign he saw president nixon, at a luncheon held in the capital honoring the 25th anniversary of his first inaugural. president nixon stood and delivered a speech, capturing the global seen as o
in southern india. it's inside a hindu temple built in the 16th century. but they just found it. security was increased after they looked at stacks of gold statues, studded with jewels, stored in secret vaults. officials say the treasure inside that temple is worth $22 billion. yeah. 11 minutes past the hour right now. scott pelley has a preview of tonight's "cbs evening news." >> good morning. they helped win the race to space, but now, they're losing their jobs. the final flight of the space shuttle means an end of a career for many nasa workers, from astronauts to mechanics. where do they go from here? find out tonight on the "cbs evening news." now back to "the early show." >>> and now over to marysol castro who has a check of weather. mary, good morning. >> good morning, jeff. good morning, everyone at home. we want to show you some footage at tucson, arizona. a very quick-moving storm ripped through there yesterday dumping about a half an inch of rain. and unfortunately, that's 60-mile-per-hour wind gusts, uprooted trees and that poor fella has to make a call to his car insurance. m
Search Results 0 to 37 of about 38 (some duplicates have been removed)